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men and women who lost their lives. >> that family lost their gem. >> couric: i'm katie couric. also tonight, the fort hood suspect. scene wearing a muslim prayer robe hours before the massacre. new details about his opposition to america's wars and what could have motivated them to attack his fellow soldiers. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. he's an army psychiatrist deeply opposed to america's wars and now accused of committing one of the worst attacks ever at a military base on u.s. soil. tonight, we're learning more about major nidal mailk hasan who authorities say opened fire on fellow soldiers at fort hood in killeen, texas, yesterday. this was a day of mourning at the base where 12 soldiers and one civilian were killed in the massacre at a soldier readiness center. some were about to deploy overseas, others had just returned home. authorities now say 34 people were wounded, including hasan, who was initially counted among the dead. he's in critical but stable condition and has been moved to the bro
of it than we knew. meanwhile, the british may have a better system for fighting that flu. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the president tells his war planners "go back to the drawing board." he's not happy with their proposals for afghanistan and asks for more options-- meaning further delay. what's left of ida batters the east coast, knocking out power to tens of thousands. and surfing on the job. while some employers are cracking down, others say it's the new way to do business. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: and good evening, everyone. it's a lot more widespread than they thought. federal health officials today put out new number for the h1n1 flu. they showed 22 million americans have come down with it so far, and nearly 4,000 have died, including 540 chirp. but the officials say the higher numbers do not mean the epidemic is getting worse, we're just getting a much more accurate count. here's dr. jon lapook. >> reporter: today's numbers are about four times higher than what the c.d.c. reported just six days ago. >> oh, i know! >
this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: and good evening, everyone. it's a lot more widespread than they thought. federal health officials today put out new number for the h1n1 flu. they showed 22 million americans have come down with it so far, and nearly 4,000 have died, including 540 chirp. but the officials say the higher numbers do not mean the epidemic is getting worse, we're just getting a much more accurate count. here's dr. jon lapook. >> reporter: today's numbers are about four times higher than what the c.d.c. reported just six days ago. >> oh, i know! >> our estimates, we believe, give us a better estimate of how much disease, hospitalization, and death there is. >> reporter: the government now believes roughly eight million children have come down with the virus. in addition to the 540 who have died, 36,000 have been hospitalized. among adults 18 to 64, there were an estimated 12 million cases. 53,000 hospitalizations and almost 3,000 deaths. >> what we are seeing in 2009 is unprecedented. >> reporter: but the agency insists the outbreak hasn't actu
, the scene of tragedy last week, scenes of joy as soldiers from iraq come home. i'm katie couric. also tonight, he left an extensive electronic paper trail. investigators follow the writings of fort hood shooting suspect major nidal malik hasan. and can a donation by legislation? >> trying to match up legislation like that is erroneous. you shouldn't do that, sharyl? >> reporter: we'll follow the congressman and the money. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. for the first time as problem led the nation in observing veterans day, honoring the men and women who have risked their lives and, in many cases, given their lives for their country. and there was another first today, not just for this president but any president. after placing a wreath at the tomb of the unknowns at arlington national cemetery-- as so many of his predecessors have done-- the president went where no commander-in-chief had laid foot before: section 60 at arlington where veterans of iraq and afghanistan-- the war he now leads-- are laid to
, what have investigators turned up so far? >> reporter: well, katie, law enforcement tells cbs news that after going through all their files on known or suspected terrorists, they have found nothing to change their belief major nidal malik hasan acted alone. investigators have now begun tracking how major hasan lived and what he did with his money. he was a psychiatrist in the army medical corps with no family to support yet he was living like a private. according to army pay charts, a major with hasan's time in service would make $92,000 a year in base pay and allowances. as a psychiatrist, he would have earned specialty pay on top of that. yet he lived in a $350 a month apartment even though he received $1,100 a month in housing allowance. judging by the things hasan gave away shortly before his rampage, he had few worldly possessions. one possible explanation? members of a mosque where he worshipped said he was a very generous man who helped others pay their utility bills. outside the mosque, he seemed to live in cyberspace. law enforcement sources say he was a prolific communica
on trial in civilian court just blocks from ground zero. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the alleged fort hood gunman could be facing the death penalty. and his lawyer says major nidal malik hasan may be paralyzed from the waste down. a eureka moment-- nasa says there's water on the moon and lots of it. and on the waterfront-- a triumph of the american spirit. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> and good evening, everyone. a new administration, a new and different plan for bringing alleged terrorists to justice. attorney general eric holder announced today the man who admits he planned the 9/11 attackes that killed nearly 3,000 people, khalid sheikh mohammed, will be tried not by the military but by a federal civilian court. and the government will almost certainly seek the death penalty. president obama traveling in asia today said mohamed will be subject to the most exacting demands of justice. bob orr tells us, mohammed will be tried, along with four accomplices, here in new york city, not far from where the world trade center stood until se
. >>> plus, straight talk, sarah palin has harsh words for her critics in her new book. first, katie couric has a preview of tonight's krns evening news oig. >>> after an accident left her blind, she learned how to row without her sight. now she's teaching others about her sport and about life. an incredible story of the american spirit tonight only on the "cbs evening news." respect if my muscles feel like they've been pounded... my muscles just ache... ... all over my body... ...it just doesn't go away. it's so baffling. (announcer) does this sound like the pain you've been experiencing? this is fibromyalgia. chronic, widespread pain and tenderness that affects millions. sometimes i need a hug... ...but i know it's gonna hurt... (announcer) there is hope. understanding your pain... ...is the first step to treating it. talk to your doctor and visit fiocenter.com for answers and support. make that first step easier, with the nicoderm cq patch. nicoderm steps you down from nicotine gradually. doubling your chance for success. nicoderm cq. three steps, ten weeks and you're free. >>> the plan
captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. he was initially counted among the dead in the massacre at fort hood, but today hospital officials said the army psychiatrist accused of killing 12 soldiers and a civilian is now well enough to sit up and talk. and investigators have a lot of questions for major nidal malik hasan. sources say the f.b.i. has now identified internet communications that link him to a radical islamic cleric with ties to al qaeda. we have two reports tonight, beginning with on orr in washington. >> reporter: the contacts began last weekend with hasan reaching out to imam anwar al-awlaki back. and the two traded messages into the spring of this year. sources say intelligence agencies collected the messages as part of a separate case and attached no significance to them at the time. the communications appeared to be benign with hasan asking for help on a research paper studying the affects of war on muslim american soldiers. and al-awlaki responding with spiritual guidance. officials say t
" with katie couric. >> and good evening, everyone. a new administration, a new and different plan for bringing alleged terrorists to justice. attorney general eric holder announced today the man who admits he planned the 9/11 attackes that killed nearly 3,000 people, khalid sheikh mohammed, will be tried not by the military but by a federal civilian court. and the government will almost certainly seek the death penalty. president obama traveling in asia today said mohamed will be subject to the most exacting demands of justice. bob orr tells us, mohammed will be tried, along with four accomplices, here in new york city, not far from where the world trade center stood until september 11, 2001. >> reporter: eight years after the most devastating terror attack on american soil, the accused architects of 9/11 will be transferred from military custody at guatanamo bay, where they've been held for years, to a federal lockup in new york and tried in a civilian courthouse just blocks from ground zero. >> i fully expect to direct prosecutors to seek the death penalty against each of the alleged 9/11 co
by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it is one of the toughest and most important duties any president faces: comforting the families of america's fallen heroes and the nation that grieves along with them. that's what president obama did today at fort hood where 12 soldiers and one civilian were killed in cold blood, allegedly by another soldier. some 15,000 mourners gathered at this country's largest military base for a memorial service. before it began, the president and mrs. obama met privately with the families of those who died and with some of the 29 wounded. following the service, the obamas visited some of those still in the hospital. national correspondent dean reynolds is at fort hood with more about this day of remembrance. >> reporter: their helmets and boots are are what they left. soldiers slain on american soil, volunteers turned victims. >> as we wrap our arms around the families of our fallen comrades, i would say to you all grieve with us, don't grieve for us. those who have fallen did so in the service of their
a thousand americans. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> as the nation mourns the 13 people killed at fort hood, what else do we know about the shooter? and what motivated his deadly rampage? we'll have that and more tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> thanks, katie, here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right back. boss:hey, glad i caught you. i was on my way to present ideas about all the discounts we're offering. i've got some catchphrases that'll make these savings even more memorable. gecko: all right... gecko: good driver discounts. now that's the stuff...? boss: how 'bout this? gecko: ...they're the bee's knees? boss: or this? gecko: sir, how 'bout just "fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance." boss: ha, yeah, good luck with that catching on! anncr: geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. stir a chilly november evening across the region. will we get any more warmer temperatures? first, football with meteorologist tim william
. katie? >> couric: dean reynolds at fort hood. dean, thanks very much for that very moving report tonight. while the president mentioned every soldier who died by name, he did not name the fellow soldier who allegedly killed them, major nidal malik hasan, recovering tonight in a military hospital from his wounds. justice correspondent bob orr has the latest on the investigation of hasan and his ties to an anti-american cleric. >> reporter: radical imam anwar al-awlaki has been on the radar of u.s. intelligence for nearly a decade. so the joint terrorism task force snapped to attention last december with intercepted messages between al-awlaki and a u.s. army officer. officials say over six months, major nidal malik hasan traded ten to 20 messages with the controversial cleric who has ties to al qaeda and the 9/11 hijackers. but officials deemed the communications benign and the f.b.i. concluded hasan presented no imminent threat. nothing suggested violence or an incitement to violence, one senior official said. "we didn't have enough for a preliminary investigation." in a review of hasan's
an emotional response to criticism of his past drug use and spoke to katie couric about his book in which he admits uses countrital meth back this 1987. katie asked him about criticism from martina. >> she said not as much shock that did he it as shock he lied about it and didn't own up to it. he's up there with roger chemical ens as far as i'm concerned. he owned up to it in the book but it doesn't help now. >> quau >> yeah. that's what you don't want to hear, but when somebody takes a performance inhibitor, a recreational drug -- >> versus a performance enhancing drug. >> -- the one thing that i would hope is that there are rules that have to be followed but along with that would come compassion that maybe this person doesn't need condemnation, maybe this person could sap a little help. because i was at a time in my life when i immediated help. >> you can watch katie's entire interview on 60 minutes oig this sunday at 7:00. 6:00 central. debbye debbye? >> all right. coming up, oprah winfrey's daytime drama. why she might be headed in a new direction. we'll be right bac
with katie couric. hear what she said about that when we discuss it in the next hour. those are your quick headlines. brian: 10 minutes after the hour. steve: the centers for disease control released the latest death toll numbers. they are three to four times higher than estimate the. >> he estimate that 22 million people have become ill from pandemic influenza. we estimate that 98,000 people have been hospitalized so far through october 17. 900,000 people have died so far. steve: so how will the government keep up? we're joined by fox news medical contributor and author of "swine flu" dr. marc siegel. everywhere i go people are talking about i'm trying to get the swine flu vaccine. no one's got it. people want it. this is a big mistake by the government. >> it's not being distributedded properly. there's about 41 million doses but there's a scramble for it. some areas have it and no one's taking it. in new york city clinics over the weekend no one was taking it other areas there's long lines. so there's not an even distribution among the states. and they're supposed to be rolling out abou
halt. the woman was not injured during the incident. >> yeah, okay. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> our exclusive investigation continues, even if a rape kit is sent to a crime lab, there is no guarantee it will be tested there. so is this allowing too many rapists to strike again and again? that story and more tonight only on the cbs evening news. >>> we'll have the five-day. first, bernadette has a closer look tomorrow. >> well, on and off showers are going to be there tonight. that's how we'll start off the afternoon. then in the afternoon, winds will pick up. temperatures cooling down. and again, on and off chances for rain. for the rest of the five-day, here's bob. >>> definitely looks like chances for rain. particularly south of us the increase couple of days. much cooler and breezy. 55 and 51. 54 with sunshine likely here late friday. saturday, 58. and some sunshine again and warmer, 64 on sunday. denise? >> thank you, bob. sports is next. >>> after five first place teams, they'll face a faltering brown team. first year
station. don't go away. much more ahead on the cbs evening news with katie couric. including the latest on the spread of the h1n1 virus. we now take you to new york and katie couric. and of course >> couric: tonight, the picture of the h1n1 epidemic is getting clearer. a lot more americans are come down with it and died of it than we knew. meanwhile, the british may have a better system for fighting that flu. i'm katie couric. also tonight, the president tells his war planners "go back to the drawing board." he's not happy with their proposals for afghanistan and asks for more options-- meaning further delay. what's left of ida batters the east coast, knocking out power to tens of thousands. and surfing on the job. while some employers are cracking down, others say it's the new way to do business. ca
palin also talked about katie couric in that interview. but she specifically talked about katie occurric as the perky on on being partisan. gretchen: that's a very interesting take. she does admit that that interview was not one of her better moments. but that is an interesting point to show that according to her it was bipartisan in the sense she didn't show the gaps joe biden made. brian: katie couric put something in context the one thing i could not understand, when sarah did not answer the question, what do you read? just say "newsweek," whatever it is. there's no wrong answer, i don't think. maybe you can analyze her reading list. but now they said she had just come off a major appearance. she was sky high. she was talking to katie couric and a little aggravated with her because this was an endless interview. she opened up the curtain and there was katie currin again -- couric again right in her face asking questions. she thought it was a putdown question, "what do you read?" steve: governor sarah palin said i talk a lot about the katie couric interview in the book. steve: she goes
and that interview with katie couric. excerpt from her brand new book. trace: it has been one of the hottest pre orders on the best- seller list for weeks. we are getting our first look inside sarah palin's controversial memoir, "going rogue." she is on a media blitz, promoting the book. she reportedly takes shots at advisers who worked on john mccain's campaign as well as katie couric, who interviewed palin on the campaign trail. carl cameron is live in washington. her primary complaint appears to be that the campaign did not handle right. >> she says the campaign made her wear or expensive clothes she did not want, do interviews she thought were questionable, and then tried to prevent her from getting her message out. she writes, "headquarters' strategy was i should not go to the back of the aircraft and talk to the press. at first this was subtle, but as the campaign wore on, someone said, absolutely not. blocker if she tries to go." there was a level of division in the campaign that campaigns typically do not admit to. trace: what about the claim that advisers thought she had postpartum depr
of new york city bloomberg, and katie. i think the fact that this wednesday before thanksgiving, 8:00 in the morning. we have a full house and a lot of cameras. it's either a testament to the fact that timeliness and the quality of this discussion or they are expecting you to announce decisions this morning. but seriously, we are here today to discuss this is a reform and the 21st century, an issue that could not be more timely to keep our global edge and economies try the nation needs to get education ride. many to improve our failing schools and close the persistent achievement caps and prepare all e all students regardless of the family background with the workplace of the 21st century. that is with these great leaders and our team here at cap led by sandra brown have been striving for. the american recovery and reinvestment act targeted for education reform 4.35 billion in the top funds. 2 million for the teacher incentive on, $250 million in a statewide longitudinal data grants and $3 billion in title one school improvement grants, a total of $8 billion. the race for the top p
. >>> and in sports, a buzzer beater in chicago. but did it beat the clock? >>> first, katie couric with a preview of tonight's "cbs evening news." >> why are they giving to a congressman scholarship foundation even though it hasn't given out a single scholarship in years? t already know. it runs in families - my mother has it, and now i have it. so even though i tried to keep my bones strong, it wasn't enough. now, once-monthly boniva is helping me do more. it didn't just stop my bone loss. boniva worked with my body to stop and reverse my bone loss. and studies show, after one year on boniva, nine out of ten women stopped and reversed theirs, too. (announcer) don't take boniva if you have low blood calcium, severe kidney disease, or can't sit or stand for at least one hour. follow dosing instructions carefully. stop taking boniva and tell your doctor if you have difficult or painful swallowing, chest pain or severe or continuing heartburn, as these may be signs of serious upper digestive problems. if jaw problems or severe bone, joint, and/or muscle pain develop, tell your doctor. you've got one
is martina navratilova. good morning. >> good morning. >> last night on 60 minutes oig, katie couric read your quote regarding andre agassi's drug use to andre. this is what you said. shocking, not as much shock that he did it as shock that he lied about it and didn't own up to it. he's up there with roger clemens as far as i'm concerned. and i want you to hear andre's reaction after hearing that quote. >> when somebody takes a performance inhibitor, a recreation al drug -- >> versus a performance enhancing drug. p. >> -- the one thing that i would hope is not that there aren't rules that need to be followed, but along with that would come some compassion that maybe this person doesn't need condemnation, maybe this person could stand a little help. >> martina, andre is suggesting that you were not compassionate enough. what do you say now after hearing his response? >> well, let me just say that i am a compassionate person as i've proved it this morning when i rescued a tree frog from my sink and let it in the wild. but you're guilt i don't believe it that recreational drugs should be sta
at the country music awards. >>> first katie you're rick has a preview of tonight's "cbs evening news." >>> american employees spend an hour and a half online during the workday and many of the sites they visit aren't exactly job related. and now businesses are watching. we'll show you how they're cracking down tonight only on the "cbs evening news." ♪ >>> there she is looking beautiful. taylor swift was the big winner of last night's country music award show in nashville, taking home four awards, including entertainer of the year. and this is kind of funny, brad paisley and carrie underwood took a musical shot at conway west who interrupted swift at the mtv music awards show. smoet don't let your babies grow up to be kanye ♪ >> at just 19 years old, taylor swift is the youngest ever named the cma's 13wer takener of the year. >>> former heavy weight boxing champ mike tyson was arrested after a scuffle yesterday at los angeles international airport. tyson was book order suspicion of misdemeanor battery and later released, are as was the paparazzi photographer he scuffled with. both
's event was held in honor of katy and wilson killed in a head-on collision last november. >>> still to come on wjz, the latest on the health care debate. >>> also, a mother's apology. what she had to say about her son accused of opening fire at an orlando business. new information about the mother accused of driving her van into oncoming traffic and killing her family. >>> forced into chemotherapy. now good news fort teen who said he didn't want it. >>> long lines for
for sarah palin. he was by her side during speeches and interviews, including the one with katie couric. he is reluctant tonight to talk about some of the most controversial claims made by palin in her new bo but tonight he opens up about what was going on behind closed doors. sarah palin a lightning rod for controversy during the capaign is now creating more controversy with her memoir "going rogue." in an interview with oprah monday about the book, palin addressed several of the issues that had people talking during the campaign, including her interview with katie couric. >> that was a seminal defining moment for you, that interview. >> i did not neither did the campaign. in fact, that is why segment two and three and four and maybe five were scheduled. >> reporter: palin went on to say the campaign only committed to one segment with couric but then more popped up. chris edward, deputy chief of staff for sarah palin's vice presidential campaign says that may have been a miscommunication. >> that entire interview was committed ahead of time and then we would -- it really -- you don't add o
into the street. -- them into the street. >> that's right. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight. >>> we'll take you inside the small business behind the biggest toy this season. a robotic hamster called isuzu. that's tonal. >>> -- tonight. >>> here's a look at tonight's closing numbers from wall street. we'll be right bax. ♪ ♪ tell me who's watching. ♪ i always feel like somebody's watching me. ♪ (announcer) it's right here. it's easy. ♪ i always feel like somebody's watching me. ♪ it's the money you could be saving with geico. >>> here's a live look outside right now. the drizzle will go away before the sun will come back up. wjz is live with first warning weather complete coverage. bob is updating the five-day forecast. but first, tim williams, without the umbrella, is in the outback with more of what we can expect. >> the temperatures have kind of leveled out. the fog is still here. mist is here. we are going to go down to 49 degrees. it's actually pretty comfortable here right now. tomorrow, we'll get up to about 60 degrees. expect the sun in the afterno
with oprah winfrey about her trouble with the press. >> let's talk about the interview with katie couric. >> must we? [ laughter ] >> ok. >> you talk about it in the book, so i assume everything in the book is fair game. >> it is. >> you do say it wasn't your best interview. do you think that was a seminole defining moment for you, that interview? >> did not. neither did the campaign. in fact that is why segment two and three and four and maybe five were scheduled. the campaign said right on, good, you are showing your independence. this is what america needs to see and it was a good interview. i'm thinking if you thought that was a good interview. i don't know what a bad interview was because i knew it wasn't a good interview. bill: by the way, one week from tonight, sarah palin will make her first appearance on the factor. it will be big. check two in a bizarre interview last night. the overexposed carrie prejean met with a rather befuddled larry king who repeated her about a now settled lawsuit. >> so what you are saying is in mediation it was discussed why you were mediating? >> larr
regulations. he spoke to cbs's katie couric about his admission in his book that he used crystal meth as a tennis pro. and the sharp criticism he received from players. >> i had a problem. and there might be other athletes out there that test positive for drugs that have problems. so i would ask for some compassion. >> you can watch katie couric's entire interview with andre agassi, on 60 minutes here on wjz 13. >>> one of the most expensive homes in los angeles is now up for sale. the $65 million estate includes a 9,000-square-foot tuscan- style home. an actual vineyard, potential helicopter landing site and a guesthouse. the house, which is still being completed, will also have an infinity pool with a spa. a california businessman was building the home for himself. but decided to sell it instead. >>> still to come tonight on wjz's eyewitness news. >>> i'm mike hellgren, in silver spring, at the mosque, where the army psychiatrist, behind that mass shooting at fort hood used to pray. those who knew him are revealing more about the man behind the massacre. ♪ ♪ tell me who's watchi
at noon. >>> katie couric has a preview of what's to come tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> we'll take you inside the small business behind the biggest toy this holiday season. a robotic pet hamster called misuzu. that's tonight. >>> thanks, katie. deadly mistake. how did a hunter end up killing a college student. >>> i'm alex demetrick. coming up, the endless job of catch and escape as eyewitness news continues. >>> caught on tape, a dramatic police shootout. see how it ends. eyewitness news at 4:00 continues with denise and vic right after this. >>> it is just before 4:30. 58 degrees and just before scattered showers. i'm vic carter. >> and i'm denise koch. and we have breaking news in the case of mayor dixon. >> reporter: we have just learned that jurors are going home for the day, after deliberating for just four hours. they are not deliberating -- done deliberating. but the judge is sending them home. they sent the judge another note. something happened in the courtroom. they decided to send the jury home for the day. again, they've only been discussing the case for about four hou
or no? >> palin was anything but upbeat when talking about her interview with katie couric during the 2008 presidential race. that's new in about 30 minutes. >>> you wouldn't be inviting levi for the conversation. >> better chance of the turkey talking to you. have you finally gotten off the kids' table yet? it took me a few years. when i first started throwing it at my own house, no, no, you're sitting there. >> it can last all the way through college. >> i was 34 until -- good morning, robin. last of the coastal storm that used to be ida that reformed and became more powerful. look at the rain. the sent r of the storm is down south. you see the swirl in the rain showers here. with the long fetch off the ocean. wind over the ocean for a long way. picks up moisture and throws it back in towards new jersey. we had the flash flood watches out there. and the coastal flood warnings. down towards seaside. look at the winds. these are sustained. 35 miles per hour winds off the cost. about 37 sustained winds near atlantic city. not as fast as yesterday. still enough to have a problem at
about her interview with katie couric during the 2008 presidential race. what she admits about that in about 30 minutes. >>> soon, very soon your bank will no longer be allowed to automatically charge you overdraft fees. jen westhoven's been giving a hallelujah in the back every once in awhile. >> yeah, because you're in the driver's seat now. if you want to keep paying those fees go right ahead. you just opt right in there. but for people like me, and a lot of other people out there who are saying hallelujah on facebook page it means the days are over of you paying a $35 fee, $35 for a $2 mistake. so that may never happen again. it won't start until july 1st. but the fed just announced that as a new rule. so it means, now it's not for things like checks. it means that a bank can't just automatically put you into their overdraft program where they are basically, they are hoping they're going to make some big money when you make a little mistake. so this only works for an overdraft on your debit card when you're at a store, for example. and i've had, you know, a few times, peopl
interview with katie couric. >> must we? >> you do say that it was not your best interview. it was a seminal, defining moment for you. >> in fact, that is what the other segments were scheduled. the campaign said, "right on, good. it was a good interview." and if they thought that was a good interview, i did not know what they thought a bad interview was, because i knew it was not a good interview. greta: what did oprah winfrey say about the sarah palin interview? >> sailor palin just left. lots of people did not want to have me to want me to have for on. lots of reporters did not want her to be here. we talked about inside the campaign, about what it felt like when she was first asked to be vice president, the candidate. we talked about her daughter b ristol, the pregnancy. we talked about her baby, trig, and we talked about lead by johnston. we talked about her marriage. -- we talked about levi johnston. greta: what about governor palin? what did she think about the interview? she wrote about it on facebook. >she said that they take to the show and enjoyed it so much that they went over on
, subway scare, a woman falls on the tracks of and oncoming train. first, katie couric has a review tonight's "cbs evening news." >>> our exclusive investigation continues. even if a rape kit is sent to a crime lab, there's no guarantee it will be tested there. so is this allowing too many rapists to strike again and again? that story and more tonight only on the "cbs evening news." er and you worry your pipes might leak (pipe doctor) ask your doctor about treating with vesicare. (pipe woman) then you could treat yourself to a night out with fewer urges or a day with fewer leaks or a trip with fewer overactive bladder problems. (pipe doctor) once daily vesicare can help control your bladder muscle and is proven to reduce frequent, sudden urges and leaks day and night. if you have certain stomach or glaucoma problems, or trouble emptying your bladder, do not take vesicare. tell your doctor right away if you have a serious allergic reaction, severe abdominal pain, or become constipated for three or more days. vesicare may cause blurred vision so use caution while driving or doing unsafe tasks
's talk about the interview with katie couric. >> oh, must we? >> yeah. did you think that was a sim noll defining moment for you? >> i did not the and neither did the campaign. the campaign said good, right on, you're showing your independence, and this is what america needs to see and it was a good interview. and i'm thinking, if you thought this was a good interview, i don't know what a bad interview was. because i knew it wasn't a good interview. >> reporter: but in the book obtained by the associated press, palin describeds the interview as badgering and biased. at the same time she writes tat campaign kept her bottled up from reporters. written at break neck speed with a collaborator and already number one on amazon even before its release. palin titles her book "going rogue," don'ting the mccain's wrap on her. for instance, they called her a diva for wanting to deliver her own concession speech. mccain vetoed that. >> okay, listen up, everybody, i'm going rogue right now. so keep your voices down. available now, we got a bunch of these t-shirts. >> reporter: now it's payback time,
this week's exclusive with sarah palin. >> let's talk about the interview with katie couric. >> must we? >> did you think that was a seminal, defining moment for you, that interview? >> i did not. >> oprah is by far the biggest television personality in the industry. she's a force. she's not just a tv star. >> reporter: the talk show star has used her fame and wealth for pet causes, founding a school in africa, raising money to fight diseases, and launching spin-off stars such as dr. phil and decorator nate burkis, and organizer peter walsh. >> talk to us about this space. >> reporter: oprah's best friend, gayle king, is famous for being -- well, oprah's friend. the host elevated chicago's profile with her own, traveling to denmark to lobby for the city's failed olympic bid, and getting emotional in grant park over the election of chicago's own barack obama. >> this happened because we did this. we did this, america did this. barack's victory is america's victory. that's what's so great about it. >> reporter: a statement from oprah's production company hints her career isn't over. sayin
through friday. and we'll start to change as we head through the week. >>> katie couric has a preview of what to expect on the cbs evening news. >>> our investigation continues. even if a rape kit is sent to a crime lab. there is no guarantee it will be tested there. is this allowing too many rapists to strike again and again? that story and tonight only on the cbs evening news. >>> a former astronaut, with maryland ties comes face to face with her rival. will she make a deal on the burglary and battery charges? or go to trial? >>> president obama remembers the 13 men and women who died during the shooting >>> it is 4:30. 68 degrees and cloudy. i'm denise koch. and here's what people are talking about. thousands gathered at fort hood today, one day before veterans day, to remember the 13 lives lost in last week's shooting on the base. president barackpresident barack obama met -- president barack obama met with the victims privately to offer comfort. manuel gallegus has more on this solemn remembrance. >> reporter: relatives of the 12 soldiers and one civilian who were killed last thu
by eyewitness news at 11:00. >>> and katie cushic -- couric has a preview of what's coming up tonight on the cbs evening news. >>> employees spend an hour and a half online. and many sites they're visiting aren't job-related. now businesses are cracking down. we'll show you how they're watching. >>> nine people die, and dozens are injured. the next step for the ntsb in the summer's fatal metro crash. >>> a coastal flood warning. here's a look at ocean city. our first warning weather coverage continues. >>> suspect charmed. the army psychiatrist who opened fire at fort hood faces 13 counts of murder. hey there, this is your lamp. why don't you show the lady how romantic you can be by turning me off? you'll set the mood while using a lot less energy. maybe later you can hook me up with a cfl. it will show how much you care for the environment. [announcer] learn to speak the language of energy efficiency at bgesmartenergy.com, where you'll find plenty of energy-saving tips. ahhhhh. the passion. soir it is -- >>> it is 4:30. cloudy skies and rain. hello, everyone. thanks for staying with eyewitness
. does she have it? >> well, it's definitely going to be an uphill climb because those katie couric interviews are going to live on youtube forever. her resignation. primary opponents will bring that up. bill: but, she is doing so much media now with oprah, the factor. big media everybody is going to see her. if she comes across well, that obliterates, does it not? >> it okay and it doesn't matter to her thousands and thousands of fans. they love her no matter. what they are very, very loyal. bill: your book, scott, is generous to the governor. it's not a slam book at all. >> we try to be as fair as we possibly can. bill: you came to the conclusion. what was your final conclusion about the governor. >> she is someone who is always underestimated. throughout her whole career she has always been underestimated. so for people to write her off is really a big mistake. bill: what conclusion did you come. >> to we really wanted to turn -- as you know during the campaign the media wanted -- well, she was perceived as either an idiot or she was loathed. we want to make her into three dimens
are girls! brian: you're not supposed to use your hands. the slogan this hour comes from katie in gainesville, florida. settle down, men. i get my morning news from the friends i don't doubt.
her difficult interview last year with katie couric of cbs. >> it was a seminole defining moment for you? audi not and neither did the campaign that. is why segment for or thee and four and maybe five were scheduled. the campaign said right on, good, you're showing your independence. this is what america needs to see. it is was a good interview. i thought if you thought that was a good interview, i don't know what a bad interview was. i knew it it wasn't a good interview. >> could hillary clinton be kicked out as the secretary of state? and there is a chance that the newest member of the house could be kicked out of congress. (announcer) we understand. you need to save money. bret: and now fresh pickings from the political grapevine. more than a week after the voting, there are still questions about who really won in the special election for new york he's 23rd congressional district. conservative candidate doug hoffman conceded to democrat bill owens late on election night after receiving what turned out to be inaccurate vote counts. owens was sworn in to the house of representat
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